primally


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primally

(ˈpraɪməlɪ)
adv
in a primal manner
References in periodicals archive ?
My conclusion is that the primally driven response to September 11 has contributed to this poor policy performance getting in the way of delivering good, orderly, effective public policy to reduce what are genuine and serious risks.
(3) Medicine, in this sense, is an authentically cosmogonic technology--by definition, the very first technology, in fact--just as sacrifice presents a kind of therapy of the primally chaotic world.
(49) It is a sort of political Nietzscheism: actors are primally (and therefore properly) motivated by the will to acquire and employ power.
This impulse--as bone-deep a habit as the drama festivals that evolved out of the ancient rituals at City Dionysia in honor of the Greek god of fertility and wine--moves us to action as primally as the search for identity and the need for assembly.
The basic retributive measure of pain--like for like--"as he hath done, so shall it be done to him," (15) "giving a person a taste of her own medicine; fighting fire with fire" (16) primally satisfies.
"Pulsating" might seem too graphic a term to describe religion, but Paul found something primally vital there and flew toward it like a moth seeking light.
What you get is what you see, and what you see is what you read, as the act of the eye sets into motion a row of type shapes whose coming and going--entering and exiting focus, forever eligible to return recombined in the next alphabetic string--is what the activity of reading primally activates.
Having established the psychological base-line for the Bildungsnovella, Kafka now untethers his obsessive dog and trains his sights on these "indispensable" investigations, which, he-the dog-concedes, have caused him to stray from the most fundamental and primally satisfying "communal impulse" that binds his species together and is the basis of all canine "laws and institutions" (1971, 279).
As the primordial father, he must have what he wants, and the drive that determines what he wants is not, as it turns out, primally devoted to adult women.
The son and father are totally separate in being yet are primally connected in the communal divine-human relationship.
Similarly, the proposition that every object was primally assigned a correct and natural name by a wise name-giver [nomothetes] is famously articulated in Plato's Cratylus ([section] 388d-390e), where it is represented as an old and problematic, though by no means wholly discreditable, belief.
Tharp is explicitly considered, though intriguingly, she is mentioned nowhere in the program notes; Cunningham is felt more primally, evoked in the subterranean habits of the lived, "technical" body, and in the open, exquisite solitude of Warner's solos that begin, and also end, Devotion.